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The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
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February 9, 1989     The Sundance Times
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February 9, 1989
 

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PAGE 8 THE SUNDANCE TIMES FEBRUARY 9, 1989 \ / What could be more appropriate just before Valentine's Day than a display of Valentines at Crook County Art Gallery? The display features old Valentine cards from the collection in the Crook County Museum. Photo by Howard Allen SHS gi rls post wi ns Coach Greta Crawford's Sun- dance high school girls backer- ball team came away with two victories in three games recent- ly. Sundance crone away with a 52~43 victory over Moorcroft and also posted a 50-16 win over Hulett Jan 31. In between came a setback to Tongue River 53-33. Games on the road last week- end at Big Horn and Wright had to be postponed because of the severe cold. Sundance grabbed a 12-0 first quarter lead against Moor- croft and made it stand up. Sundance led 28-13 at halftime and held its lead although Moorcroft made a spurt in the final period. Obituaries Services pending for Frank Petera Funeral services are pending for tongdime Sundance resident Frank E. Peters, 78, who died Tuesday afternoon at Ix)okout Memorial Hospital, Spearfish. Fidler-Roberts Northeastern Wyoming Funeral Chapel is in charge of arrangements. Among the survivors is his wife, Phyllis. William J. Williams William J. Williams, 79, of Wilsall, Montana, a resident of Park County, died January 9, 1989 in the Livingstoff Conva- lescent Center following a long illness. tie was born Nownnber 6, 1909, in Sedan, the son of James F. and Minnie Williams. He spent his early life in the Wilsall area. Later the family moved to Wyola, Montana, then came to the Butte ranch near Devils Tower where the Williams family worked on ranches and attended the ttulett school. Later years in Montana he joined the U.S. Army during World War II. He served with the 832 Engineer Aviation Battalion. Following his discharge with t00 percent disability he return- ed to the Wilsall area. He was employed there on several ranches and later for the ASCS office and as an area brand inspector. He was married to Gladys Arthun Robertson on June 10, 1950 in St. Anthony, Idaho. He was a member of Park Post 23 of the American Legion and the Disabled American Veterans. Survivors include his wife of Wilsall; one son, Clay Williams, Wilsall; two daughters - Joan Bates, Wilsall and Blondena Fox, Kansas City, Me.; one brother Denver Williams, IAvingston; three sisters - Lucille Bishop, Vancover, Wash., Nellie Johnson, Buffalo, Wyo., and Lorene Watts, Sun- dance, Wyo. ; and one deceased brother, Charlie Williams, Moorcroft, Wyo. Funeral services were held at 1:30 Friday at the Redeemer Lutheran Church. Burial follow- ed with military honors at the Wilsall Cemetery. Dallas Skeesick Funeral services for Dallas Joseph Skeesick, 50, a brother of Harold Skeesick, Sundance, were held January 27 at 2:00 p.m. at the Roesch Funeral Chapel at Shawnee, Oklahoma. Roy. J. Clifton Priscoe offi- ciated at the services and inter- ment was in the Resthaven Memorial Park Cemetery at Shawnee, Oklahoma. Dallas Skeesick passed away at the Crook County Memorial ttospital in Sundance on Melinda McClanahan and Laura Robb each scored 16 points to pace Sundance while Karey Hedlund had 26 for Moorcroft. Laura Robb had a 14-point effort Jan. 31 as Sundance hosted Hulett and turned back the Red Devils. Sundance raced to a 22-2 lead in the first quarter and pulled away steadily during the game. Sunday, January 22, 1989. He had been visiting his brother Harold and sister-in-law Joan in Sundance for several days and was in the process of returning to Northglenn, Colorado, to his home when he became ill az~d was taken by ambulance to the hospital on Sunday afternoon. Dallas J. Skeesick was born at Long Prairie, Minnesota on March 21, 1838, the son of Bert and Mabel Helen (Wider) Skee- sick. tte grew up in Brainard, Minnesota and served in the U.S. Army. For many years he worked for the I.B.M. Corporation and several locations. For the past couple of years he has been working for the Storage Tech- nology Corporation near Denver, Colorado as a Senior FE instructor and engineer. Survivors include 3 daugh- ters: Colleen, Andrea and Christine and a son Joseph; 3 grandchildren and three brothers: including Harold, Sundance, Wyo., Darall, Moses Lake, Washington; Gilbert, Eugene, Oregon; and two sisters: Joan Sypnenski and Rosemary Kramer, both of Brainard, Minnesota. Erwell Rupert Solomon Funeral services for Erwell Rupert Solomon, 71, former resident of the Devils Tower area, will be held Tuesday at 11 amL at the Wesleyan Methodist Church in Sundance. The Rev. Paul Redfield will officiate. Burial will be held at the Tower Divide cemetery under the direction of the Fidler-Roberts Northeastern Wyoming Funeral Chapel. Solomon died Feb. 3 at the Sutter General Hospital in Sacramento, Calif. He was born April 27, 1917 at Belle Fourche, S.D. to Jerry and Ethel (Reedl Solomon. He attended Colorado School for the Deaf and Blind, Colorado Springs, spending his summers at the Solomon ranch near Devils Tower. In early 1940, he moved to Denver where he worked for 30 years for Colorado Industries for the Blind. Solomon was married to Libby Montoya in Denver and the couple moved to Sacra- mento, Calif. in 1974. He is survived by his wife, Libby, 1537 71st Ave., Sacra- mento; three brothers - Rex Solomon, Gillette; Darwin Solo- mon, Golden, Colo.; and Bernard Solomon, York, Nebr. He was preceded in death by his parents and a brother Buford. Mathews services are set Thursday Funeral services for Betty Jane Mathews, 64, Spearfish, will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at Fidler Funeral Chapel, Spearfish. Mrs. Mathews died early Tuesday at her Spearfish home after a long illness. Merlin O'Haver, Alva, will officiate at the Spearfish services. A second service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at Jones Mortuary Chapel, Mitchell, Nebr., where burial will be made. Among her survivors is her husband, Hubert E., also of Spearfish. Next action for the Sundance girls is scheduled Friday night at Upton. The scoring: Sundance 12 28 40 52 Moorcroft 0 13 27 43 Sundance - McClanahan 16, Robb 16, Heeney 2, Hubbard 9, Tschetter 3, Zoller 3, King 2, Gill 1. Moorcroft Hedlund 26, Thomas 6, Reich 2, D. Scott 2, Prazma 8. Sundance 22 28 39 50 Hulett 2 6 10 16 Sundance - Robb 14, tfeeney 8, Long 6, Zoller 6, Tschetter 4, Gill 8, Hart 2, Rawhouser 2. Hulett - Rauth 6, Jordan 2, Dorcas 8. Poaching reports increase The Wyoming Game and Fish Department attributes a ten percent increase in poaching reports during 1988 to increased publicity given to the "Stop Poaching" program rather than an increase in illegal activity. According to Steve Smith, watercraft safety/special enforcement officer for the Game and Fish in Cheyenne, 210 calls were received through the toll-free "Stop Poaching" telephone line during 1988. Arrests were made, and con- victions were obtained, in 32 of the cases. Fifty people were issued 68 citations, which resulted in total fines of $16,680. Rewards totalling $5,600 were paid to callers by the Wyoming Wildlife Protec- tors Association with the assis- tance of the Game and Fish Department. In 1987, by comparison, 27 cases involving 39 people were closed. Twenty-four citations resulted in $7,975 in fines. Rewards totalled $4,850. Smith credits increased pro- motion of the "Stop Poaching" Reward Program for the in- creased number of cases handled. A new advertising pro- gram featuring key chains, business cards, billboards, radio spots and magazine articles has apparently improv- ed public awareness of the toll-free number, and the need for public assistance. The toll-free number was first implemented in 1980, when 43 cases involving 84 people were closed. In 1981, a record $14,350 in rewards were paid for tips leading to successful prosecution of 67 cases. A record 141 citations resulting in $29,102 in fines issued in 1982 as a result of the "Stop Poach- ing" toll-free telephone line. Those observing game law violations are urged to report the offense by calling 1-800- 442-4331. Remember "Stop Poaching--It's Mutiny on Your Bounty". Wyoming Centennial Quilt Contest announced The Wyoming Heritage Quilters of Cheyenne are spon- soring a Wyoming Centennial Quilt Contest, sanctioned by the Wyoming Centennial Commis- sion. The contest is open to Wyoming residents only, and quilts must relate to the cen- tennial theme. This show will be juried and judged. Monetary prizes will be awarded for quilts entered by individuals, and ribbon prizes will be provided for group quilts and wallhangings. The deadline for entries is April 16, 1990. The quilts will be exhibited at the Cheyenne Civic Center in July 1990. Selected quilts will tour the State under the auspices of the Wyoming State Museum. For more information: send a SASE (legal size} to Wyoming Heritage Quilters, P.O. Box 19081, Cheyenne, WY 82003. Frozen pipe causes school flooding Last week's severe cold resulted in a frozen pipe at the new Sundance High School building Saturday night with water from the broken pipeline flooding the commons area and Homestake kids jump rope for heart Students at Homestake School gave up their soccer games at recess for the whole week of January 23 to jump rope for heart. This was a community service project wherein they had their friends and relatives sponsor them by the minute. As a team, they jumped for a total of 180 minutes and collected $135.00 for the American Heart Asso- ciation. These jumpy kids were Lacy and Lexi Anderson, Cody Dennis, Travis and Lewis Busenitz, and Brian and Kendra Knapp. They all deserve heart- felt congratulations for a job well done. Elderlaw workshop scheduled for Ca, ,'r The Older Americans Advo- cacy Program of the Wyoming State Bar is sponsoring a one- day workshop on Elderlaw. This workshop will be held at Nat- rona County Senior Services at 136 West 8th on Tuesday, February 14, 1989. All senior Citizens and those interested in senior citizen issues are invited to attend. Presenters will be from the Legal Services Developer Pro- gram, Health Care Financing Administration, Wyoming Insurance Department, Pro- tection & Advocacy Systems, Inc., Long Term Care Ombuds- man Program and Division of Public Assistance and Social Services. The workshop will begin at 8:45 a.m. and end at about 4:t5 p.m. Topics will include the Medicare Catastrophic Cover- age Act of 1988, medigap insur- ance, guardianships, durable powers of attorney, disability law, nursing home refurm and medicaid for nursing home resi- dents. An admission fee will be charged to cover workshop expenses: $5 for a senior or senior couple; $15 for any other individual. Preregistration is encouraged. For more information call the Legal Services Developer Pro- gram at 632-9067 in Cheyenne or 1-800-528-3396 toll-free throughout Wyoming. SENIOR CITIZENS MENU HULETT Sun., Feb. 12 Fried chicken, potato salad, baked beans, carrot/cabbage slaw, roll, chilled fruit cocktail. Tues., Feb. 14 Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes and gravy, stewed tomatoes, creamy coleslaw, muffin, baked rice custard. Wed., Feb. 15 Sloppy Joe sandwich, corn, chilled applesauce, refrigerator cookie. Thurs., Feb. 16 Chili/saltines, tossed salad and dressing, banana cream pudding. Fri., Feb. 17 Tuna noodle casserole, broccoli, pickled beets and onions, bran muffin, cherry cobbler. the northeast corner of the gym- hasium. Principal Bob Campbell said the water pipe to the sprinklers over the main exit apparently froze up and broke sometime Saturday night. He said custodians spent several hours cleaning up the water in the lobby. The principal said the Northern Wyo. Mental Health to provide ' new treatment program Northern Wyoming Mental Health Center and New Direc- tions of Casper have joined'to provide a unique residential- treatment program for adole- scents with substance abuse problems. New Directions and the State Division of Community Pro- grams designated Northern Wyoming Mental Health Center as the official screening agency for this area. New Directions opened on January 12, 1989 as a residen- tial facility for the treatment of adolescent drug and alcohol abuse. Today, substance abuse is accepted as a disease, the only disease known to man that ruins not only the person afflict- ed, but also the lives of persons close to him. Treatment for young people, ages 13-18, and for their families, is now avail- able through Northern Wyom- ing Mental Health Center and New Directions. Staff at NWMHC with training in diag- nosis and assessment of adoles- cent substance abuse will screen possible admissions to the Casper program. Where necessary, treatment will be provided to the teenager's family during the youth's stay at the treatment program. After discharge, Northern's specializ- ed substance abuse staff will provide follow-up and aftercare for the adolescent and family. Referrals to New Directions must go through Northern Wyoming Mental Health Center. Parents, schools, judges, physicians, law enforce- ment, agencies, etc., must con- tact the local designated agency in order to arrange screening of any possible teenagers for treat- ment. The program in Casper is located in a beautiful facility with a very homelike atmos- phere. The staff there is com- prises of mental health professionals, substance abuse professionals and medical/ psychiatric consultants. The clients are assisted in choosing positive paths for their lives through individual counseling, group therapy, family counsel- ing and education. In addition to the above, the program in- corporates Alcoholics Anony- mous, Narcotics Anonymous, psychiatric evaluation, activities therapy, physical exercise, relaxation therapy, and in- house education. The prograrn last 45-60 days. This service is available to all Wyoming teenagers since it is operated on a sliding fee scale based on a family's annum income, as with all Wyoming community mental Health pro- grams. The fees range from as low as $1.00 per day to as high as $75.00 per day. Many private treatment facilities charge up to $500.00 a day, so this is a badly needed concept in Wyoming. For more information on any of the above services contact Northern Wyoming Mental Health Center at 283-3636. water spilled into the northeast corner of the gym "hnd caused some cupping and bending of boards in the floor. The new building is still by Zelma Hoyer February 6, 1989 Everyone in the Beulah area is staying in their homes to keep warm during the awful cold weather we have had. And of course, looking forward to warmer days ahead. Joan Farley has been staying with her son and family in Spear- fish the past week due to the cold weather. Bill and Millie Berry were in the Spearfish area on Saturday to do some shopping. Zelma and Mike went to Spearfish on Sunday afternoon. Visiting with Zelma and Mike briefly on Sunday noon was Dallas Hogan from Sundance. School was out for Thursday and Friday due to the weather being bad. So I'm sure all the kids were glad to go back on Monday. Received word from Dick and Helen Metzel, where Dick is going thru some tests at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn. Zelma has been taking care of Dick and Helen's home while they are gone. Dick and Helen hope to be home some- tim( this week. Hilma Saari has been real busy taking care of Margaret Blakeman's home during this cold weather. Emma Reinhold's family from Japan moved to Idaho last week. Emma enjoyed attending the birthday of her grandson in Sundance on the 31st of Janu- ary. Emma and Irene enjoyed having Emerald and Mike for supper during the week. Mary and Mel Shepperson went to Belle Fourche on Fri- day to get feed for Dan and Elsie. They took the feed to them on Sunday and visited briefly. Elsie is feeling some better, Mary reports. Mary and Mel brought Mary's mother home to visit and spend a few days at their home in Beulah. under warrantly and Can~llBIIIIll said the damage has t reported to the architect. Visiting with Dick a~! Courchaine was Ralph Spe Jim Long was also a during the week. Dick is h~ good luck with his calving with the cold weather. Vi, ! and Len visited a friend VA hopsital in Sturgis, S.~t Sunday. Mildred Stot~. enjoyed! ing a birthday dinner for ~! and Kathline on Sunday noon. Kenny and Kathlk birthdays were on Februr~,... but two years apart. SELL IT FAST In Classifieds 283- 3411 Insurancr--. % We Have P( Thebest }r homeowner5 msurance" ;s 2d available fro a and your local, ' tion se , , }ares witf protessl onal , the r of the i independenI,vci e: : UUbbar insurance rSsoluti lbers Bi agent. ~Qill voti ~e Counc: REPRESENTING :aPProve ~ [or a ma~ 00,000 g~ ~cil co ,, r rate,, ~1~%,1~1 / ILJfu,ance C, InsuranO " Ph. 283-1182 Sundance Listen to KBFS S AM Listen to the Sundance News With Dick Sackett Monday - Friday 8:30 A.M. Listen to the Hulett News Saturday 8:50 A.M. With Freda Dent Monday - Wednesday - Friday 8:40 A.M. Heavy snow; When you're done rolling and packing snow into a snowman, be glad you don't have to carry it anywhere. According to Ranger Rick magazine, a six-foot snowman might weigh over 300 pounds. --- I NORTHERN HILLS CINEMA 1-90 & Highway 85 Ph. 642-4212 Spearfish Starts Fri. Sun. 5:00 7:00, 9:00 7:00, 9:00 The Fly II. Rated R Starts Fri. Sun. 5:00 7:00, 9:00 7:00, 9:00 Beaches Rated PG-13 Barbara Hershey Bette Midler 3 7:15-9:15 Sun. 5:00, 7:15, 9:15 4 7:15, 9:15 Sun. 5:00, 7:15, 9:15 Illll lalwtllmllm~ 9[wm Her Alibi MANY, MANY ITEMS ON SALE INCLUDING: * Ladies' Nightwear & Slippers Men's Gloves DURFEE'S Sundance Spearfish (~,,~: